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Bounce House For Rent and Waterslides Inflatable Castle Rentals in San Ramon

Welcome to ABC FUN BOUNCE Party Rentals in SAN RAMON! We have clean Inflatable Castles, Inflatable Waterslides, and bounce house for rent & sales -- Birthdays, Picnics, BBQs, Festivals, Anniversaries, Graduations, Holidays. We also rent party TABLES and CHAIRS.

We are a service oriented company and believes that our bounce house rental success is driven by offering maximum support to its customers in helping them to achieve their goals. Our staff is trained and dedicated to help you choose from our huge variety of inflatable jumpers and waterslides that are appealing products for your party.

As the one of the biggest inflatable castle party rental companies in SAN RAMON area, we are committed in bringing you the widest and greatest variety of inflatable jumper styles and sizes to best fit your party needs. That is what keeps us ahead of the competition.

Our goal is to introduce all the newest and most innovative inflatable jumpers, waterslides, and moonwalks rentals in SAN RAMON to make your event a memorable one.

Our team in SAN RAMON is made up of experienced individuals which will help you plan your event by leading you in the right direction in choosing the best inflatable jumpers and moonwalk that matches the theme of your party.

ABC Fun Bounce house party rental in SAN RAMON has been in business for over many years and values you as a customer, and therefore we invest time and effort in researching different types of inflatable jumpers and inflatable castles to cater to your needs.

If you need to rent and inflatable castle or bounce house for your fun party, please consider us in SAN RAMON. We are all about safety, clean and fun for your inflatable jumper party rental need.

We rent and sell CLEAN, FUN, SAFE bounce house and inflatable princess castle & waterslides for your enjoyment in SAN RAMON. Our inventory includes: TABLES, CHAIRS, Air Moonwalks, Inflatable Jumpers, WATER SLIDES. In addition to Fun Party Rental we also have inflatable jumpers for sale at lowest discount prices & low rates .

Our LOWEST PRICES & RATES are unbeatable -- Weekends, Overnights, 1-Day or Multi-Day Rentals.



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There's a lot more to inflatable castles and moonwalks these days than just bouncers! The interactive inflatable bounce house and castle industry is seeing huge growth, which has lead to more kinds of inflatables, and increasingly creative options.

  • Bouncers
    The basic idea that started it all, bouncers are no longer just small inflatable castle designs. Modern bouncers come in a dizzying array of design, often with additional features like slides built in.
  • Slides
    Inflatable waterslides have become immensely popular, largely due to their large size. Rising 35' or more into the air, these inflatable castles usually have multiple sliding lanes and are some of the most stunning looking inflatables around. Want to have a massive ship being torn in half by a colorful kraken? Oh yeah, they make that, and so much more.
  • Water Slides
    Similar to the slides above, except they are designed to be able to get wet, and have various options to hook up your garden hose to have water running down the slide.
  • Obstacle Courses
    These large, elaborate inflatables castle usually feature a multiple lane "race track" and incorporate a slide. The running lanes have inflatable barriers that kids have to dodge around, or short tunnels that have to be crawled under.
  • Interactive Games
    There is a host of interactive games available these day in inflatable castles. From boxing rings with super giant sized boxing gloves, to jousting arenas, to basketball game, to sumo suits, these games work well for kids and older party goers alike.
Renting delivery charges apply for areas outside our free delivery zone. (SF/San Francisco Bay Area, Contra Costa County, Northern California). Serving Zip Areas: 94583 94582 94568 94526 94528 94552 94588 94566 94506 94507 94546 94552 94550



Inflatable Bouncer-Related Injuries Sharply Increase in the U.S. -- Forbes , 11/26/2012

Inflatable bouncers or “moonwalks” have become popular amusements in both the public and private setting in the past decade. A number of these “bounce houses” or moonwalks are available for rental, or purchased and brought home to the backyard for birthday parties and other such gatherings. Along with their skyrocketing popularity, the number of children presenting to emergency departments in the U.S with injuries from these amusements has also been increasing at an alarming rate: a 15 fold increase in reported injuries from 1995-2010, according to a study published today in the Journal, Pediatrics.

Although they have generally been viewed as safe by the public, the study provides compelling data that should make all parents take note about the risks associated with these colorful air-filled devices. Injuries included strains, sprains and fractures as well as head and neck injuries. Lower extremity fractures were more common than upper extremity fractures as children aged, in agreement with a previous small study from 2008 from Children’s Hospital LA that examined fracture patterns in 49 children ages 1.5-15 years treated from 2002-2007.
The injuries generally occurred from falls in and getting out of the bouncers, as well as the result of collisions with other children inside the bounce house. A number of injuries also occurred as a result of planned stunts– including flips, sliding head down or diving head first. The injuries often happened when older children were playing with younger children- with significant differences in height and weight likely contributing to the severity of the falls and subsequent injuries.

Most concerning is the fact that the number and rate of injuries nearly doubled from 2008-2010, based on data from the study. In 2010, 31 children per day were treated in US emergency departments for bouncer related injuries—about 1 child every 46 seconds. The possible reasons for increase in injuries may relate to an absolute increase in the number of inflatable bouncers, possible changes in design, as well as increased reporting of injuries. Of course this data only reflects patients treated in emergency departments. Many may have been treated in physician offices or urgent care centers.

Of note, more than one third of the injured children in this study were less than 6 years of age-the age group for which the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) recommends against trampoline usage. In many ways, the rapid growth in bouncer related injuries and their similarities with trampoline injuries should increase the demand for safer guidelines for the usage in inflatable bouncers.

In 2012, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) issued a statement recommending against any home or recreational use of trampolines, suggesting that trampolines only be used as part of a structured training program with strict safety measures. The similarity in injury patterns, and increasing rates of injuries, suggest that the AAP should perhaps consider making a similar statement regarding pediatric usage of inflatable bouncers. At this point in time, public health officials as well as medical societies have yet to issue any safety recommendations regarding pediatric use of inflatable bouncers- perhaps the time has now arrived.


Bounce houses: Child's play or safety hazard?


The sound will bring kids running faster than the ice cream truck.  Blow up an inflatable castle and they can unleash their boundless energy.  These days kids can jump at home, with inflatables for sale at many stores.  They're so popular you'll also find them everywhere from baseball games to strip malls. 

But with all that bouncing, you're bound to have some accidents.  Howard County’s Brianna Linton knows it can happen.  The 12-year-old broke her wrist in an inflatable jumper accident four years ago.  She says, “I just remember being in a hospital and having to take a shot.”

The 12-year-old is now back to taking shots on the court after undergoing surgery at Union Memorial to repair her fracture.  Her father, Robert Linton, works as an emergency room physician at the hospital.  And he knew Brianna was hurt with just one sound, her scream.  He says, “I could tell by the way she screamed.  I've never heard that before."

INTERACTIVE | Bounce house Inflatable Castle safety

Linton says he’s grown familiar with bounce house injuries from his time in the ER at Union Memorial.  Over the years he says he’s treated a few concussions and broken bones kids have gotten in inflatable jumpers.  But he had no idea so many were getting hurt, saying, "Overall I assumed because these things are available out to the public that they were overall pretty safe."

But a study released late last year in the journal Pediatrics shows that's not the case.  Tracy Mehan, who was part of the research team that put together the study says, "We suspected the number of injuries had been increasing but we had no idea it was this dramatic."

Mehan, who works for the Center for Injury Research and Policy at Nationwide Children’s Hospital in Ohio says the inflatable injury numbers reflect an epidemic.  Her team looked at kids treated in emergency rooms for inflatable castle injuries.  Between 1995 and 2010, the numbers spiked 1500% with more than 60,000 kids sent to the ER nationwide, many of them with broken bones and injuries to the head and neck.

In 2010 alone, the numbers reflect as many as 30 kids a day being taken to the emergency room, according to Mehan, who says, "No one really knew the magnitude of the problem.  Now that we know the alarming increase that is happening, it's time to take action."

The Center for Injury Research and Policy is calling on the Consumer Product Safety Commission to create nationwide guidelines and recommendations for inflatable castles and other inflatables.  Right now, there aren't any national guidelines. 

Instead, the CPSC points to industry standards set by international group ASTM , which sets thousands of accepted standards for products ranging from crayons to lifeboats.  Jim Seay, President of Baltimore-based Premier Rides , chairs the ASTM committee that oversees standards created for the inflatable industry.  He says, “I think the bounce house industry has a lot of people who are extremely passionate about safety." 

ASTM Committee F-24 has developed standards for how inflatables should be made and used with the help of industry reps, consumers and manufacturers.  The committee meets at least twice a year to adapt standards as trends change, but their standards are a baseline, not a requirement, for the states that choose to use them.  Rob Gavel, Supervisor for Amusement Ride Safety with Maryland’s Department of Labor, Licensing and Regulation says, "Many states have no regulation at all.  They do not consider a moon bounce an amusement attraction."

But Maryland does see inflatables as an attraction.  Inflatable moonwalk that are open to the public, in a county fair or strip mall for example, are regulated and inspected by DLLR on an annual basis.  Gavel says 213 registered businesses with more than 3,200 inflatables are on their radar for yearly inspections and spot checks.  An inflatable jumper that’s regulated has to display its certification for you to view. 

Owners get those certificates after inspections done by a team of eight DLLR inspectors.  They make sure rules that govern everything from supervision to staking down the inflatables are followed.  He tells ABC2, “It's about trying to ensure the public's safety as best we can and in order to do that we want to be out there, eyes on, making sure people are complying."

REPORT | How do you find a reputable bounce house company?

The end result, according to DLLR, is fewer accidents.  Gavel says there have been only two reported in the last five years, with minor injuries.  But that's only reported injuries on the bounce houses the state tracks.  The trouble, experts say, is no one's watching hundreds of others used legally in Maryland and in other states.  Inflatables used for private events and parties are not on their radar.  Gavel says, "That's the defining line in Maryland, public versus private."

That line means bounce houses rented out for birthday parties and similar events get no regulation, no inspection and no monitoring, even though they're used in the same way by the same kids.

Instead, it’s up to the owner to make sure they're safe.


The Consumer Product Safety Commission agrees about the need for parental involvement.  Although the agency sends a member to the ASTM F-24 committee meetings, they've taken no official stance on guidelines for inflatables.  Scott Wolfson, Communications Director for the CPSC, sent us this statement on the issue,  “Whether it is at a local fair or a backyard birthday party, CPSC wants children to stay safe in and around inflatable jumpers.  They can be fun for kids, but if not anchored properly and not functioning properly, then incidents and injuries can occur.  CPSC recommends that young children not be placed inside of a bounce house with older, bigger children.  Consumers should report to us on, if there is an incident with a inflatable moonwalk that had the potential to hurt a child or resulted in a child getting hurt.”




It was anything but fun and games this weekend outside of Denver, where 2 children were injured when an inflatable bouncy slide broke loose. The kids were playing on the slide at a lacrosse tournament when it started to tumble across a field. Wind gusts at the time were around 30 mph.

This is just the latest case of what can only be described as a parent's worst nightmare. On May 12, an inflatable bounce house was swept 50 feet into the air in New York. Onlookers said it was like a horror movie -- it kept going up and up after breaking loose from its plastic anchor stakes. Three children inside were injured.

Over the past few years, bounce-house related injuries have risen at an alarming rate. A nationwide study released in 2012, found inflatable bounce houses can be dangerous and the number of kids injured in related accidents has soared 15-fold in recent years. The numbers suggest 30 U.S. children a day are treated in emergency rooms for broken bones, sprains, cuts and concussions from bounce house accidents.

If your kids are set on having a bounce-house at their next birthday, follow these tips to cut down on the risk of injury.

Limit the number of kids: This may be the most important one. the more kids there are in the bounce house, the easier it will be for someone to accidentally jump on someone else's hand. Depending on how old the kids are, 4-6 is a good number.

Don't let younger kids play with older, heavier ones inside: There's a big size difference between a 3-year-old and an 8-year old. To avoid crushing the littler bouncers, keep older kids separate and decide on different times for them to play.

Make sure you rent from a reputable company: It may seem silly to be so serious about something like a bounce house, but safety should be the rental company's highest priority. Ask about any past accidents and what precautions they take to reduce them (stronger securing measures, ample inflation, etc).

Have a trained supervisor present at the party: Ask if there is someone available to chaperone your bounce house. Having a trained expert on hand can cut down the risk of many common problems like under-inflation or permanent harm from minor injuries.

Ban overly exuberant bouncers: Just like mini-golfers are forbidden from swinging above the knee, kids should be banned from performing backflips and other dangerous maneuvers inside bouncy houses. Think you're killing all their fun? Have alternative play options like Frisbees or games like musical chairs ready to go.

Bounce houses will likely remain a staple of backyard and park parties everywhere. Follow these safety tips and you'll help to ensure a good time for all.




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